JFIFC    $ &%# #"(-90(*6+"#2D26;=@@@&0FKE>J9?@=C  =)#)==================================================ZK" }!1AQa"q2#BR$3br %&'()*456789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz w!1AQaq"2B #3Rbr $4%&'()*56789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz ?up?ӽ NO޸ھRhT7oҮ899r֖-.@9@FFzpmpeQpdԤTuMF\2J+qYM#ަ&Z`"# ؃UvB-E6u牼 |1dm|'A9X5\ܸ*=SX,D2\K2O"zDaO 4{m.vB|ΤyXZ5򫟖Y^rJmkmd-<%0]H qַI4g3٩W\zVULq ]'֡k }g^Ԏ]ǩe+Zbest lifts included a 347 snatch and 441 clean and jerk at 181 pounds bodyweight. Currently Schnorf s training is focused on 14-year-old Amy Miller, who at 117 pounds bodyweight can clean and jerk 195 pounds and has numerous age-group records on her athletic rsum.<br>In this exclusive intervh a system of rotating from one to another you can run into challenges. Your athletes doing the bench get done with their sets before the athletes who are squatting. What do you do? Well, they could stretch, do a burnout set or do an auxiliary lift. So it does not need to be unproductive or a waste. However, with the one station-do it all concept, there is more efficiency. Your coaching becomes easier because everyone is doing the same lift. Your time management becomes more precise and controlled. The athletes could get more intense if a competitive atmosphere were created with everyone doing the same lift. Finally, in most cases, the one station approach can save space.<br><br>What are the disadvantages, if any? I can think of only two. First, the cost. The transition from one approach to this approach costs money. Some one station-do-it-all pieces can cost $2500.00 or more per station. Our BFS Ultimat